Sun Light / Star Light: Contemplations Upon the Solar Orb
group show: Louisiana Art & Science Museum
Shona Macdonald – catalog essay from “Pouring it On”
The recurring splash motif that crops up in many of Jonathan Feldschuh’s work seems to come directly from the hand dropping pigment from a huge house-painting brush loaded with paint. In fact, the image is derived from his research into various scientific experiments, such as the “Ligament Mediated Drop Formation,” or the “Mach Wave Radiation from a Jet.” The latter is described on Feldschuh’s website as being a “benchtop simulation of a problem in fluid dynamics.” Ironically, this description of the scientific experiment could actually be describing the phenomena of paint, particularly the term, “fluid dynamics.”
Pouring it On – Herter Gallery
group show, with catalog
RICHARD ALLEN MORRIS
The World Egg – exhibition at Skink Ink Gallery
solo exhibition at Skink Ink Gallery Brooklyn, featuring a wall mural of a new visualization of the universe based on satellite data
September 27 – December 6, 2013.
The World Egg – FAQs about making art from data
Frequently asked questions about the process of using data to make artworks about the universe
Painting the Baby Picture of the Universe
Artist statement on the science behind the Universe paintings.
Architectural Renderings – Large Windows
Architectural visualizations of images from the Large Hadron Collider series as transparent glass for a curtain wall.
Mixed Greens – Window Installation
Large Hadron Collider Mixed Greens New York, NYwww.mixedgreens.com November 15, 2012–January 5, 2013 solo show For this installation, the three large street-facing windows of the gallery were filled with works form the Large Hadron Collider series, and lit from behind. The appearance of the pieces changed from day to night as the backlighting effect predominated […]
Studio Visit – Mixed Greens Interview 2012
A video made by Mixed Greens Gallery, on the Large Hadron Collider window installation 4 minutes, November 2012
Lebbeus Woods – SCIENCE TO ART
The interplay between science and art is fascinating but ill-defined. Does science produce a kind of art almost incidentally, for example the images of sub-atomic particles colliding in a linear accelerator? They certainly look like art—abstract and evocative. But doesn’t a work of art have to be created with an intention to be so? If not, then any interesting image would be art and that would disturb the existing social system of values that insists that art be created by artists and science by scientists.